Congratulations! You’ve crossed yet another finish line–your June LSAT is in the bag!
More good news: most June test takers reported plans to take some time to rest, relax, and recuperate post-test. Taking some time to yourself after the marathon that is LSAT test prep could not be more highly recommended by your Blueprint Prep team! June LSAT test-takers are either finishing up their application cycles or getting a head start on the next one which means there’s very little pressure to jump straight back into studying (even if you aren’t super confident about this test performance). Plus, Sundays in June are great for family time, cookouts, beach days, nursing post-LSAT celebration hangovers… anything BUT studying. (Of course, that’s unless you’re one of the June test-takers who test on a Tuesday, in which case we support you studying on Sundays and will instead advocate for a glorious Wednesday!)
Thankfully, there were no reported technological catastrophes a la April’s LSAT, but we did hear enough chatter about testers having issues with their testing experience that it is worth reminding everyone of LSAC’s Test Day Complaint and Feedback feature. If your test was impacted negatively by technological or proctoring issues that cause you to believe your score was unfairly diminished, you have options. However, you must report your issues to LSAC within 3 days of your test; so, if that was your experience, maybe send out that info before doing too much celebrating.
While no catastrophic events occurred, a historic one did in the form of a very strange, unscored fourth section which appeared for a handful of Saturday afternoon testers. The section had no effect on student performance and acted in every way like a normal experimental section while somehow managing to be the least normal experimental section ever. The section was unscored just like all other experimental sections , but announced itself as unscored at the very start. It was 35 minutes long which is typical for experimental sections, but reportedly took closer to just 15 minutes to complete. It had LSAT-style questions on it like all experimental sections do, but also incorporated several survey-style questions. The inclusion of this curious section on select tests was a weird twist to an otherwise exceedingly normal testing weekend. Strange indeed.
If you took the June LSAT in hopes of improving your waitlist status, rest assured that LSAC will automatically update your schools for you.. There’s nothing more you need to do in terms of submitting your new score. However, we do suggest politely reaching out to your schools to let them know you’ve retested, anyway—it’s a great way to let them know that you’re still interested without submitting yet another LOCI.
If your June LSAT was your way of getting a big, big jump on fall applications? You’re our kind of LSAT student! Strategy level: Blueprint Prep! The great thing about early testing is that it gives you all summer to perfect your application packet so you’ll be ready to submit it as soon as the next cycle opens. There must be something in the June early-test-taking personality type that lends itself to exceptionally well-thought-out preparation plans–many BPP law school admissions consulting clients are also part of the June test-taking club!
Whatever your plan for your June LSAT score, we applaud the enormous effort you put into preparing for this test and look forward to discussing all the gory details of this June’s LSAT very soon!
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